Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 30, 1944 · Page 3
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August 30, 1944

Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 3

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, August 30, 1944
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST an 1944 NAP.GAT.TK2K.' DAILY NEWS V Personal—Social Anna Narber, K. M. Kingsley, Are Married,. of Miss Anna Narber of Woodruff avonue. Naupn- tiick. daughter of Mi's. Blanche L0cal Women At Mrs. C.G.Swanson Entertained For House Guest Meeting Of State Board Tuesday , Mrs. Clifford Tceple, Mrs, W. ..... _. _, _ _... _,. Glenn Kirby and Mrs, William J, avenue, cnlertaincd Tuesday aftcr- Npble, Jr., of the Naugatuck Wo- ! noon for her house gucs't, Mrs. Narber of Muncy. pu., to Kenneth j man's club were present at the j Minnie Carlson of Providence. R. I. meeting of the state board of the | Those present were: Mrs. Victor Mrs. C. G, Swanson, 2,M Park M. KlnKsley. .ion of Mi-, and j. K K I UK-" I ey. of Woodruff avenue, took plnc.c Saturday «.c 10 11. m. in the rectory of St. Francis church. Rev. Albert Taylor performed the double-ring wedding ceremony. The bride was attired In an aqua gabardine suit with white accessories and wore a corsage of white roses und baby's breath. Miss Phyllis Klngsley. sister of the bridegroom, served as rr.aicl-of- honor. She wore n suit of pink gabardine, white accessories and a white rose corsage. j The best nmn WHS John Kingsley. brother of the bridegroom. A reception was held sit the Kinsley home with out-of-town quests present from Worcester. MMSS., New Jersey, Pennsylvania. JUtrllngton and Waterbtiry, The mother of the groom received the guests in a black tsvo- picoe dress with white accessories and were a corsage of pink gladioli. The bride's mother was aUirod in a gr;iv crepe dress with fu.schin accessories, Her corsage wus composed of white gladioli. For traveling on their wedding trip, the bride wore u black crepe <lre.->s, plnU hat. and pink rose cor- Connecticut Federation of Worn- I Anderson, en's Clubs . held Tuesday tit the New Haven's Woman's club. The session started at 10:30 .1. m. and closed at 3 p. m. Lunch was served ut noon. The assemblage stood in silence for a moment in respect for Miss Florence Sutton, former state president, who passed away recently. Plans were made for the fall convention to be held in Stamford in October and the new rules for the press book were discussed Q 0( .| !l MaryJ. Mengacci Entertains On Her Birthday On eturn. Mr. find Mrs. Xtnjrsley will reside on Woodruff avenue. Visited Husband In California Mrs, Arthur Pud em of Alma street, L'nlon City, has returned from California whore she spent nevcral months vlsitlnfc her husband. Arthur I'uclum, U. S, Navy Seabeos. Carpenter's Mate 2-C i I'udcm is stationed at Camp Parks, Oiilfornin. He recently spent fi fur. lou^'h in iV'.uisatuck after serving In the Aleutian Islands for over a year, < Charles Nelson, Miss Anna Nordstrom, Mrs. Charles Pearson, Mrs. Jennie Wilson, Miss Hilmn. Nordstrom, Mrs. Carlson and Mrs. Swanaon. Bakery Sale By Woman's Christian Service Society, Sept. 7 The Woman's Christian Service society of the Methodist church will .sponsor a bakery sale at Culver's store, Church street, on Thursday, September 7, starting at :tl a, m. The committee In charge of th sale consists of Mrs. Ralph Floyd Mrs C. V;ir. Vlandrcn. Mrs. Wi Ham Umlauf, Mrs. Edna Glad ding and Mrs. Donald Umlauf. Roast, Dancing, Sports, Enjoyed At A rthurfiolm's Shoe Rationing No Problem To Grower Latest Paris Style A hot dofr 'and corn roast- was held recently at. tho home" of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Holm ^pf Oxford after which singing!• dancing : and out-door sports were enjoyed. Attending were: Mr. and Mi's... Raymond Stuuffer and family, Mildred C. Galvin, Dorothy Callahan 1 , Mary Strom,' Mary Ruccio, Agnes ., McNamara,' Olive' Ashe, : Bobby Hubbcll .Thomas Rcilly, Dnnny Pasani, Clara Russell and Jane AIcNamara. Return From, Vacation Mr and Mrs. James Burns Of Central avcr.uc have returned from the Sea Breeze hotel, Quonochon- K, R. I., where they have been' •acationing. Miss Mary Jane Mcngaccl of High strc-et"entertai:it.'d recently at her home on her 13th birthday. • T * Mro TnVvn TJno-ir Games were played and refresh- I ljt '-' MrS . J 0 ^ HOey Son Born To ments served, Those present were: Hartncy I A son,'John Joseph, was bori Freeman, Dor.othy Zchndcr. Joan Casini, Dorothy Eocttfjer. Richard Roland, Charles Aquaviu, Jr., Donald Spadola. John Nori and Michuel Eroaderick. Sugar Coupons May Be Procured At Local Office Tomorrow .Ration bnard officials announced today that -S.n ample supply of sugar coupons has arrived at the local offlc^. and those who have not as yet received them may g them tomorrow. to Lieut, und Mrs. John D. Hoe;, Tuesday, in St. Mary's hospital Watcrbury, Mrs. Hoey is the former Mnrj St. John of Scott street. Lieut Hoey is serving in the Solomons with the Army Air Corps. Guests Of Mrs, W. H, Paul Return Home Mrs. Edward Croft of \Vnterbury and Mrs, Alberl Gnrrau'U.t of Jack sonvlllc. Fla., have returned to their homes lifter heinx' the quests of Mrs. W. H. Paul of "50 Oak street for a few liays, Recent Visitor In Atlantic City Miss Anne Dowlinff of Cherry street WHS a recent visitor in Atlantic City. .V"W Jersey. Movable printing type, invented in Korea in about MOO A. 13., and con.sl.stin^- of ;">.) pieces. Is on display at the Museum of Xatura JU.xtory in Xew York. v*^^^^^»^. FIRST STEP IN EASY WALKING- Enters Nursing School In Hartford Miss Grace Waterhousc. daughter of -Mrs, George Waterhousc and the late George Waterhousc of Goodyear avenue, left this week to enter the Hartford hospital school of nursing, Hartford, Conn. Miss Walorhouse graduated in June from Naugatuck high school. Spent Several Weeks With Mrs. -0. Carlson Mrs. George Follett and children have returned to their home in Charleston, W. Va., after spending several weeks with x Mrs. Follett's mother, Mrs Oscar Carlson of Mew street. Golden Gleaners Held All-Day Meeting The all-day meeting of the Golden Cleaners of Beacon Valley grange was hckl today at the home of Mrs. Jennie Cappola, Xew Haven road. Lunch was served ::t r.oon. Pfc. Arthur Carlson On Furlough Pfc, Arthur Carlson,-Jr., of.Camp Stewart, Georgia, is spend ing'a furlough with his mother, Mrs. Arthur 1 Carlson' of North Main street. Visiting Daughter In Hartford Charles Kochlcr of Highland avenue is visiting hiri daughter, Mrs. Arthur Wedge of Hartford. Yanks Take Loan, 30 Miles From Belgium (Continued from Page 1) Spending- Few Days In New York City Mrs. Albert W. Holmbcrg and daughter, Jean, of Sweeney street, are .spending a few days in New York city. J Norwash Shoe Store I New Flower Arrangement MIRACLE WALL F;NISH COSTS ONL> $998 2 PER GAU.ON G. C. Murphy Co. This Uvo-picca suit dress will go places from dawn to dark. A wide range of prints and solid colors will bo effective in this smart style, either in summer or fall fabrics. It's pleasantly touched with crisp white on collar and pockets. Barbara Bell Pattern,' No. 1232 is designed for si/.cs 34, 36, 38, 40, 40, 44, -10 and -IS. Si-/.c 36, short sleeves, requires 3 7-3 yards of 39-inch material; 1-2 yard contrast.] Plan you i' fall clothes now! The new fall and winter pattern book, "Passing In Review" is now ready —contains 32 pages of the top hits in clothes the boys In uniform admire—"Dale" frocks, street wear, sportswear, clothes to wear on the home front—snw.ppy school clothes for juniors and children. Price 10 cents. For this pattern, send 20 cents, in coins, your name, address, pattern number and sixc wanted to Barbara Bell, .. Naugatuck .Daily News, Post Office Box 89, Station G. New York 19, N. Y. SCHOOL SUPPLIES SCHOOL BAGS • PENCIL CASES • INKS • PADS • PENCILS • COMPOSITION BOOKS DICTIONARIES . FOUNTAIN PENS ERASERS SCHOOL WALLETS PENS — EVKJtVTJUNG YOU >'K.ED — Your Stationer SWEENEY'S AHT STATIONEBY STORE -Meanwhile, there was no late vord on Genera! Patton's Amor- can columns heading toward Ger- rmr.y. But on the basis of overnight reports they were believed o be a little more than SO miles r'om the Reich and are appraach- ng the fortress city of Verdun, im- nortal battleground of the last .'ar, and .Bar Lc JDuc A correspondent with the Brlt- sh Second Army estimates the • axis now have no more than 100,00 men in northern France. He ays they have lost nearly all their inks und have little Held artil- ;ry. The correspondent declared: "They cannot stand up to us in battle but they arc still capable of lighting delaying action, The Americans appear on the verge of taking Reims. The capital of Champagne, Reims already had been outflanked from.the west und south. In southern France, a bitter battle has developed 100 miles up the Rhone valley as the Americans try Lo pinch off the battered rem- naiiLs of the German 19th army. Heavy fighting is taking place at the confluence of Rhone and Drove rivers. The Germans arc trying to flee across the Drome northward, but the Americans are attacking them from above and below. Considerable casualties are reported for both sides. West of the Rhone the French have advanced to Bagnols in a drive aimed at clearing the Gel-mans all the way to the Spanish .Bend, Tex. (UP)—W, J. Milllean 73, claims no particular credit fpi buying his first pait of dress shoes in 15 years. After ho bought, the preceding 'pair in-Uvalde, Tex, in 1929, Millican .was disabled by a fall from a .tree and. .didn't wear shoes much for. .two years. Then a ram. butted !hlm and he was laid up three years .'more with, a broken hip. : This live years out maintained his! life-time average of a now .pair every 10 years. He's harder o'n.;.,"ev_cryday" shoes—buys a pair every three years. Millican, popularly known as "Alcalde of Bend," always has been easy on footwcstr. He was one of five boys in a large pioneer family. "We went barefoot until we were old enough to turn our lip up at the girls," he related. "My first footwear was a pair of brass-toed boots,, and they were my last boots to this day." / "I have purchased in my life an average of a pair of shoes every three years for every day wear ar.d .Sunday shoes on an average of a pair for every 10 years. N'o Revelry ' "I never indulge in revelry such 1 ] us shindigs or dances to wear out my shoes," he explained. -"In win- | ter I keep thorn out of the fire on cold days and always keep them oiled and polished. I always bought the best grade a;id keep the shoes well greased with tallow to protect them from water, I never wear socks. In summer, sweat runs down into the shoes and requires oftener greasing." Miilican ;s a pecan grower. In the fall when he climbs the trees to harvest the nuts, he wears moccasins—"like the Indians wore to ;ep me from slipping." Millican, still active despite his years, boasts lhat he has never been on old-age pension, and always intends to be independent, He is not economical -in shou wear only. "I could carry all the bacon I ever, bought in my hand," he said, "and all the soap my wife ever bought in my hut. I never bought but 1C bushels of corn in my life and we always had enough to spare. And, thanks to the Almighty, we have been able to buy war bonds every time the}' come around." Gas, Kerosene Prices Reduced In Some Places JVashington, AUR. 30—(UP)-rThc Office of PHce'Administration has ordered a reduction in the prices of gasoline, kerosene und fuel oil in certain parts of Ihe Atlantic scabbard area. The lower prices will be cffcc live Sept. 30th at service station and other retailers and Sept. IB for all other sellers. The slates affected by this order are North Carolina, Sout Carolina, Florida—cast of the Apa Inchicola river, West VJ7-g1nia western New York and Pennsyl van! a. The O-P-A says Urn reduced de livery costs make the new price possible. Page W^^^^^V**b- No Panzer Here! Temperature Report Thiw l!)-y<>ui--ol<l French mi»m'- sellc sctx the Ktylc for girl* fighl^ ing- IV.'iziN und their collaborators. She wears shorts and totes u silly-machine gun. Slmom: has two German dead jiiid 2C captured to her credit. She IK talking with a fellow FFI In Char- Ires, France, V. S. Signal Corps lladioplioto, (International) border. But in southeastern 139 PATTERN No. R2139 Here in rv new cross-stitch flower arrangement designed 'lo grace either your davenport or your favorite chair, as you prefer. Pattern envelope contains hot- iron transfers for five designs, one about 10 by 4 inchces; four about 5 by 5 inches; color chart. i slitch illustrations and full directions with necessary pattern pieces. . Our 60-page multicolored book ) of Needle Arts containing .fi.ve'.free j patterns, and many other suggestions .for dressing up your home and yourself is now available. .Send your request for this book to the address listed below, enclosing .Iwcnty cents (20c.) in coins to cover the cost and mailing charges. ' Send 11 cents (coin) for above pattern number to Naugatuck Daily News, Needle Arts Dept., P. O. Box 172, Station D, New York 3, N.Y. Please include your postal: zone 1 numbcc France, the Americans gave up the town of Briancon five miles from the Italian border, when the Germans brought reinforcements in from Italy. The .extent o£ these reinforcements was not disclosed. But 'tho German aim .apparently is to protect the big city.of Turin across the Italian border, , •The bag of German prisoners in^ southern France is mounting daily. Forty-five thousand enemy troops have now. been' taken.' Despite the Increasing setbacks on the western and eastern fronts the Germans today boasted; tha they have a_ myatory weapon which will win the war 'for them within six months. One iNaxi newspape went so far as to say: "German victory is .not 1 ., only certain bu near." . • But in London the opinion 'i that German claims for a 1 -new mystery weapon arc sheer non sense. •• ' ' • • ," The London Dally Mail says th Nazis arc preparing 1 to use poison •gases on a mass, scales in .prdo to check the Allies and- force a negotiated peace. ' V Turning to the air war a Berlin broadcast'says Allied bombers an over tho northwestern Reich.'Some 200 American heavy .bombers today struck at the robot launching places in the Pas de Caalis.. Las! night 1,000 RAIT bombers struck at the big German Baltic', ports of Stettin and Koenigsberg;. Berlin and Hamburg also were attacked. British Embassy Guard In Paris Kept Goering Out Paris. Aug. 30—(UP)—Here's the story of o British ex-soldier who did what every Allied .soldier would flke to do—he told off Gocr- W. R. Chrystic was left behind to guard the Bril.ish embassy in Paris when the. embassy staff loft in 19-10. Then, in 19-11, Hermann Goering rang the bell. Chrystic opened the door and'faced the fat field marshal. Goering said, "I'm going to take over this embassy as a priv-rue residence, so ple.ise show mo in." But Christie, an ex-scrgcar. I. major in the Lancers, shook bis head. "I am sorry, sir," he tsaid, "but this is British property and you cannot come in, I shall refuse to allow you to do so." Goer.ir,g, shrieked with ra ge. "You English pig." he cried, "I'll have you jailed for that," Chi-ysl.ie merely bowed and said. "As you wish. sir. But you still are not coming in. This building is owned by His Majesty, King Geogre, and i',. is protected under intorntnionn.] law." And be closed the gale in Gocring's fa.ce. ChryH'.ie was jnilcd for five months and then released. But Goering never lived in' the Bril.ish embassy. He took the house of Baror. Maurice "Rothschild next door. Motor Vehicle Cases On Boro Court Docket Peter Moseo, 35 Curtiss street, was fined S2£. in borough court this morning on a charge of operating a motor vehicle which he was not licensed to drive. He was. arrested by State Trooper J. Pat- lik. Albert Slavas, 2-1 Fair view avenue, received a continuance to September 2. r j, in the only other case. He is charged with operating a motor vehicle while his license was still under suspension, Judge Thomas Neo-ry presided. OFFICIAL 1JIES Greenwich, Aug. 30—(UP)—Funeral arrangements are being made for Lewis Sisson, componsalion commissioner for the Fourth Con- frressional district, who has died of a heart ailment. Sisson served ns compensation officer for the pnst two years. He was 60. In the warmth of the morning today, Red Hermans, while stroll ing along Church street, saw a couple of planes circling around the borough. The redhead, whose association with aviation is flying off the handle every so often, saic they looked like Mustangs, of P- Si's. Red, upon one occasion, callcc the Wright Brother's originaJ fly ing job a P-3S, just to show you how much the almost titian-haired personage knows about planes. But Red sure knows the weather. Alter predicting it would get warmer today, which it did, Red feels that the weather will remain favorable for the rest of the week. Midnight 6S 3 a. m 60 C .1. m EG 9 a. m. 74 Noon 82 1 p. m 86 Weather Report M.tssachusetis, Rhode Island and Connecticut—Fair -weather tonight and tomorrow. Liitle change in temperature tonight and moderately warm tomorrow. Eastport to Block Island — l^o small craft or storm warnings. A French collaboraUonlKt, who lost hi* pants to an angry croup of putriotn, IK taken Into "pro*. tcctivc cu»lod,v" by a. tncmhcr of the .'French Force* of thi: Interior in Paris', f. S. Army Signal Corp\ Kadiopnto. (International SounJ photo) Industrial Group Fo Meet Tonight Chairman Philip E. Rico of the industrial Division of the Xauga- uck War Council has callod «. iceu'ng of his unit to be held to- ighl, at 7:-!5 o'clock at the office f the 1 J. H. Whittcmore Co., on hurch street. The attendance of 11 members of the group is de- red, Mr, Rice indicated. Holds Cotton 14 ears, Finally Makes Profit Prospect St. House And Lot Sold Two companion warranty deeds were filed at the office of the town clerk this morning. Mary J, Kinfre sold a Tiousc and lot on Prospect street to Sherman Griner, who according to the second deed, sold the property to Samuel and M:iry Pilch. Kclcn.i, Ark. CUP)—It took Bill acltson, Phillips county f»rmer, •i years to make a profit from hi* bale of cotton. Jackson picked the cotton when ii. was selling for S 1-2 cents a pound. He stored it at his home rathei- than sell it at x.hi» low price. He recently sold his bale lor 21 1-2 cents a pound. The cotton despite bcin£- stored for 1* years, graded strict middling. About 53 pel- cent of the nation's freight cars are used for the hauling of coal. A Princess Shop Exclusive Large Crowd Expected At Local 45 Outing A_ record, crowd is expected to attend the annual outing'of Local •15, URWA. at Linden Park, Sunday, Sept. 10th, George Froclich, president of tho local, said this morning. The sale of- over 300 tickets' to date indicates .that this year's affair will be the most successful. Stephen Knnpik is chairman of the general commiti.ee in charge of the event. : .;'.' Hillman Testifies About 05 per ccivt of the *na;ion's electricity comes from the use of bituminous coal, Chairman Sidney HMlnian, of the .CIO-.Political Action Committee, is Mhown here lus he testified in Washington:, before the House investigating committee onvcnni- jmlffn expenditures. He told of his.; croup's.' activities' In 17 congressional elections. (Intcrntititin- al 'Soimtlphoto); • Cord-bound and beautiful by ETTA GAYNES! • — designed to put you in the fashion 'foreground for Fall. The filled reefer . .. slim-cut and softly molded. In a 100% wool fabric by PACIFIC MILLS. Black or brown. The swaggering box coat.... with a dramatic collar. In "DUVBLOOM," a 100% wool fabric by AMERICAN WOOLEN CO. Black, brown, kclly fir«?», bro»zeen,red. • Both quality lined with DUCHESS rayon. $45.00 as featured in VOGUE MADEMOISELLE SEVENTEEN Sizct 10 to 18 and 9 to 17. NAUGATU.CK CON THE BRIDGE) CONN. Jr. £• f I 'M JT.I & I

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